from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. being two more than thirty


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Troy 7030 The duke with a dynt derit hym agayn, at the viser & the ventaile voidet hym fro. c1400 Anturs of Arth. xxxii, Then he auaylet vppe his viserne fro his ventalle. c1470 Gol.

    Medallion Vulcan | SciFi, Fantasy & Horror Collectibles

  • Princeton University Press, 1993, pp. xxxii–xxxiii.

    How Wars end

  • Kaminski, Clinton, 59–111 proceeds from confiscated estates at 78; DHRC XIX: xxxi–xxxii.


  • Edda; in chap.xxxii. the Sagaman has rendered into prose the “Ancient Lay of Gudrun”, except for the beginning, which gives again another account of the death of Sigurd: this lay also we have translated.

    The Story of the Volsungs

  • (Iliad xxxii., 700, etc.) 175 So biting was allowed amongst the Greeks in the, the final struggle on the ground.

    The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night

  • It was probably an exaggeration of local usage: a modified separation of the sexes, which extended and still extends even to the Badawi, must long have been customary in Arabian cities, and its object was to deliver the sexes from temptation, as the Koran says (xxxii. 32), “purer will this (practice) be for your hearts and their hearts.”

    The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night

  • The reason why this emotion is generally coupled with envy may be seen from III.xxxii. and note.

    The Ethics

  • Such a mode of thinking cannot be in God (II. xxxii.); external to God it cannot be or be conceived (I. xv.).

    The Ethics

  • Explanation – Concerning envy see the notes to III.xxiv. and xxxii.

    The Ethics

  • Again, it follows that men are naturally envious (III.xxiv. note, and III.xxxii. note), rejoicing in the shortcomings of their equals, and feeling pain at their virtues.

    The Ethics


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